Rider University is a private university in Lawrence Township, New Jersey. It consists of five academic units: the College of Business Administration, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the College of Continuing Studies, Westminster Choir College. In addition to regional accreditation, the undergraduate and graduate programs in business are accredited by AACSB and the professional education graduate programs are accredited by NCATE; the school was founded as Trenton Business College on October 1, 1865, by Henry Beadman Bryant and Henry D. Stratton, operators of the Bryant and Stratton chain of private business schools; the school was located in Temperance Hall at the corner of South Broad and Front Streets in Trenton, New Jersey. Andrew J Rider was appointed as its first president. President Rider owned 500 acres of cranberry bogs near New Jersey. According to tradition, this is why the school colors are white; the school periodically moved to larger quarters. In 1896 women were admitted.
In 1896 the school was renamed Rider Business College. President Rider stepped down the following year. In 1920 the institution moved to East State Street in Trenton and became known as Rider College. In 1922 the New Jersey Board of Education granted Rider College permission to confer the degrees of Bachelor of Accounts and Bachelor of Commercial Science. In 1957 Rider Business College introduced liberal studies leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree.in 1959 Rider College moved its campus to a 283-acre suburban tract on Route 206 in Lawrence Township, N. J. On November 15, 1961, President Franklin F. Moore announced the gradual reorganization of the college into five separate schools, each headed by a dean who would report to the provost; the changes took effect with the 1962–63 academic year. The five schools included a new School of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Rider College merged with nearby Westminster Choir College, located in Princeton, New Jersey, in 1991–92; the campus of Westminster became the Princeton campus of Rider College.
On April 13, 1994, the college became Rider University. In 2007 President Mordechai Rozanski announced the creation of the School of Fine and Performing Arts to integrate the Lawrenceville and Princeton campuses and expand programming for the arts. Today, Rider's Lawrenceville campus is home to its College of Business Administration. In recent years President Rozanski announced new financial aid resources. On March 28, 2017 it was decided by the Board of Trustees that Rider would attempt to sell WCC to a new affiliate partner. A timeline of 12 months was established with hopes. On July 1, 2019 it was announced; this was followed by news that Rider would relocate Westminster's programs to the Rider campus in September 2020 and monetize the sale of Westminster's Princeton Campus. At Rider University's commencement exercises on August 29, 2019 Dell'Omo announced that the sale of the relocation of Westminster and the sale of Westminster's Princeton Campus would directly benefit Rider University's ongoing campus investments.
The current president — Dr. Gregory Dell'Omo — became Rider's seventh president on August 1, 2015, following the retirement of Mordechai Rozanski, who served as president since 2003. Rider has had seven presidents: Andrew Jackson Rider Franklin Benjamin Moore Franklin Frazee Moore Frank N. Elliott J. Barton Luedeke Mordechai Rozanski Gregory Dell'Omo Traditional liberal arts programs of study are offered on the Lawrenceville campus, as well as undergraduate business and education studies; the Westminster campus offers conservatory-based curriculum. The College of Arts and Sciences comprises 14 departments; the college offers master's degrees. The College of Business Administration offers programs at masters levels; the two graduate degrees offered. The Department of Graduate Education and Human Services offers five master of arts degrees and 25 certification programs. In addition, two educational specialist degrees are offered; the Department of Communication and Journalism offers one master of arts degree in Business Communication.
U. S. News & World Report ranked Rider University tied for 22nd in the Regional Universities North category in 2016. Rider University is listed by the Princeton Review in the 2014 edition of its annual college guide, The Best 379 Colleges, where it was ranked #19 in the category,'Is That a Dorm'? Forbes ranked Rider University 485th on its "America's Top Colleges" list in 2015; the 280-acre Lawrenceville campus is in a suburban area three miles north of Trenton and five miles south of Princeton. Facilities are clustered and within easy walking distance of one another on the large park-like campus. There is a man-made lake with a bridge; the Westminster campus is in New Jersey. There is a shuttle. Birenbaum Fisher Hall, the Science and Technology Center, the Fine Arts Center, Joseph P. Vonna Academic Annex, the Stephen A. Maurer Physical Education Building, Anne Brossman Sweigart Hall, Lynch Adler Hall contain the classrooms and laboratories for all curricula. A general access lab containing terminals and laser printers is located in the Fine Arts Center.
CCG Profiles is software for designing joinery constructions for windows and doors industry. The first version was released in 1995 – named Alumin, as a software for design and calculation of aluminium constructions for Windows. In 1999 the software was renamed Profiles and it was redesigned, in order to calculate PVC and timber constructions. Profiles covers a large part of the activity of companies engaged in manufacturing of aluminium, PVC and timber joinery. Basic components: drawing, optimization, store. With Profiles, constructions with varying levels of complexity can be designed: windows, balcony doors, hanging facades, commercial shop fronts, constructions with unlimited number of wings, sliding constructions, trapezoids etc. At every stage of the working process, CCG Profiles allows change of the construction parameters: dimensions, bevels, beams position, width of the wings; the software automatically calculates all materials required for the manufacturing process: profiles, hardware, glazing.
CCG Profiles generates a wide range of reports, including: cost price, Bill Of Materials, cutting scheme, glass-packs, hardware, accessories. CCG Profiles uses user-defined formulae to calculate the total cost, services; the software works with all systems aluminium, PVC, timber profiles, has no limits to its scope in the use of databases. Profiles has built-in sample databases of some profile systems — Altest, Etem, Exalco, Profilink, Trocal, Winhouse etc. Settings and restrictions for the work with Profiles are included in the separate programming module - Admin, they allow the users to select a working language, select a database system, select export to automatic circular-saws, Import/Export capabilities. At the 62nd International Fair Plovdiv, 2006, the program CCG Profiles was awarded a golden medal. Articles for the program were published in the Bulgarian magazine AMS Aspects and the Serbian one Aluminium & PVC magazin. According to an unofficial data, CCG Profiles is one of the most popular software for windows & doors industry in Bulgaria, a large number of companies – manufacturers and suppliers of profile systems offer the software product to its customers.
Http://www.ccg-bg.com — Official site
Michael Edward Davis is an American professional basketball player. He played college basketball for Illinois. Davis attended T. C. Williams High School under coach Ivan Thomas; as a senior, he averaged 17.3 points, 9.0 rebounds and 3.5 blocks helping T. C. Williams to reach a 25–4 record and Patriot District titles and the quarterfinals of the Virginia Group AAA state tournament. For that he won the Northern Region Player of the Year award and a second-team All-Metro selection by the Washington Post. After graduating high school, Davis attended Illinois. In his senior season, he was the only Illini to start all 34 games where he averaged 12.5 points, 7.2 rebounds and 1.7 assists in 33 minutes, being second in the team in scoring. When he graduated, he was second on Illinois' all-time rebounding list with 909 boards, No. 22 on Illini all-time scoring list with 1,279 points and third in school history in games played with 138. After going undrafted in the 2011 NBA draft, Davis signed with BC Ferro-ZNTU of the Ukrainian SuperLeague on August 3, 2011.
In 31 games, he averaged 8.4 rebounds, 1.8 assists and 0.8 blocks in 28.2 minutes. In November, 2012, Davis was selected with the 5th overall pick of the 2012 NBA Development League draft by the Reno Bighorns and was traded to the Sioux Falls Skyforce. In 49 games, he averaged 6.2 rebounds, 1.1 assists and 0.8 steals in 23.1 minutes. He joined the Maratonistas de Coamo of Puerto Rico, where he averaged 12.1 points, 7.8 rebounds and 1.1 assists in seven games. On August 30, 2013, Davis signed with BC Kyiv where he averaged 15.1 points and 6.6 rebounds in Superleague and 10.7 points and 8.7 rebounds in Eurochallenge. On February 27, 2014, Davis was waived by Kyiv. On May 3, Davis signed with Metros de Santiago of Dominican Republic. In July, 2014, Davis signed with Adanaspor of the Turkish Basketball First League. In 36 games, he averaged 20.7 points, 9.2 rebounds, 2.2 assists, 0.9 steals and 0.8 blocks in 35.6 minutes. In July, 2015, Davis signed with Best Balıkesir of the Turkish Basketball First League, where he averaged 14.3 points, 9.7 rebounds, 1.6 assists, 0.9 steals and 0.9 blocks in 32.1 minutes.
On November 30, 2016, Davis was acquired by the Westchester Knicks. On December 10, he made his debut for the Knicks in a 105–94 loss to the Oklahoma City Blue, recording three rebounds in 11 minutes off the bench. On February 28, 2017, he was waived by the Knicks. For the 2017–18 season, Davis was added to the training camp roster of the Capital City Go-Go of the NBA G League. On November 5, 2018, Davis was waived by the Capital City Go-Go; the son of Steven and Tangie Davis, he has a sister. He majored in recreation and tourism-sport management. Illinois bio Profile on realgm.com Profile on eurobasket.com
Kronstad is a neighbourhood in the borough of Årstad in the city of Bergen in Hordaland county, Norway. It is located in the northern part of the borough, south of the large Store Lungegårdsvannet bay, east of the neighborhood of Solheim, north of Minde, west of Landås, west of Møllendal and Haukeland; the neighbourhood was named after the old Kronstad farm, known as "Hunstad". After the vicar of Bergen Cathedral purchased the farm in 1705, the name was changed to "Cronstad" which changed to Kronstad. Architect Ole Landmark designed several buildings in the area. One of his main works is the former cinema Forum Kino, a functionalist building from 1946; the municipality sold the building in 2006, it is no longer used as a cinema. In 2007, it was resold to the Christian television channel Visjon Norge, it has since been used for a number of purposes, including revival meetings and theatre performances. Other buildings by Landmark include "Clementsgaard", now the headquarters of Henschien Insurance, a villa inspired by the Rococo and Empire styles.
The former manor house Kronstad Hovedgård was built in the late 18th century. It was sold to consul Joachim Friele in 1840, who hired architect Ole Peter Riis Høegh to reconstruct the building; the expanded and altered building was inspired by the Empire style. The area has several churches. Årstad Church, a stone church from 1890, is one of Årstad borough's six Church of Norway churches, is located adjacent to the border with Bergenhus borough. The Seventh-day Adventist Church Adventkirken i Bergen is located far northeastern in Kronstad, just north of the road Danmarksplass; the oldest of the free churches in the area is Bergen Frikirke, established in 1899, which used a church building on the road Bjørnsons gate. That building is now used by Evangeliekirken, a Pentacostal church, while Bergen Frikirke uses a modern church building further south-west; the three faculties of the Bergen University College are co-located in a new campus built on the site of the old NSB depot in southern Kronstad, next to Kronstad station of the "bybanen" Bergen Light Rail system.
Many of the old depot buildings are integrated into the new campus, designed by the architect firms HLM Arkitektur og Plan and CUBO Arkitekter. The project was allotted funding in the government budget of 2008 for what would become one of the largest and most high-profile construction projects in the country, entailing relocation of around 1000 state employees. Construction began in 2010, was completed in 2015. Stage 1 of the Bergen Light Rail line will pass through Kronstad, one of the 15 stations of the initial stage will be located just south of the Bjørnsons gate/Inndalsveien intersection, it will be the seventh station from the northern terminus and the ninth station from the southern terminus at Nesttun. The rolling stock depot of the first stage will be located directly northeast of the station, adjacent to the railway line that, prior to the Ulriken Tunnel's opening in 1964, served the Bergen Line; the primary thoroughfare in the area is Ibsens gate, which runs from Haukelandsveien, just south of Haukeland University Hospital, to Danmarksplass, has an annual average daily traffic of 10,000-11,000 vehicles.
Bjørnsons gate runs from Fjøsangerveien, south of Danmarksplass. The western part of the road is part of Norwegian national road 582, which continues southwards to Minde as Inndalsveien; the construction of the Bergen Light Rail system brought with itself many changes to the local road system. Several roads were temporarily closed during part of the construction period, among them Ibsens gate, the main road to Haukeland University Hospital. Bjørnsons gate was converted into an eastwards one-way road between Inndalsveien. Inndalsveien was widened to make room for the Bergen Light Rail trackage. Jonas Lies vei a busy thoroughfare between Danmarksplass and the hospital, was closed at its western end. Kronstad Station
Heinrich Hermann Fehrentz was a German truck driver and sportsman, critical to the Nazi regime and listened to foreign radio stations, so called Feindsender. He was arrested and executed at age 35. Fehrentz came from a miner's family in Saarland, near the French border, had nine siblings. At age 14 he had to work in a coal mine, he left the locksmith's training in Saarbrücken for economic reasons. Afterwards, he became a wandering labourer in Alsace and Luxembourg, working as a land-grabber and locksmith. At the end of the 1920s he moved to Heidelberg to live with his brother Hans. First he worked there as a roller shutter fitter, he was a member of the Red Sports, where he did wrestling. After a motorcycle accident, he found a job as locksmith at the company Seppich, he married Gertrud née. Blum in 1938; the couple had two children. After the defeat of Stalingrad the Nazi regime exacerbated their policies against any kind of resistance inside the Reich. Fehrentz was an outspoken anti-fascist and was introduced to some members of the illegal Communist Party by his brother.
He did not join the Party but he met some friends at the local pub "Zum Neckarstaden" for bowling and exchanging news they heard from acquaintances or from the radio programs of the Allied forces. The group was opposed to the Nazi regime; the circle was betrayed by an informer to the Gestapo. On 10 February 1943, seven persons were arrested, including Heinrich Fehrentz, on 26 October 1943 they were sentenced by the Oberlandesgericht Stuttgart; the accusation was "preparation for high treason, undermining of military morale and listening to enemy radio stations". Six of his friends were sentenced to lengthy prison terms, while Heinrich Fehrentz was sentenced to death. Prosecutor Krebs has characterized him as a dangerous enemy of the Reich and as the leader of the group. Emilie Fehrentz remembers: "And I was present there, they had fixed everything in advance and they read the verdict directly from the print-outs. You can say, it was like a show trial." On 22 December 1943 he was executed in Stuttgart.
In 1950, an honorary grave site was established in Heidelberg's Bergfriedhof, the main cemetery of the town. It reminds the resistance fighters of Heidelberg murdered by the Nazi regime. There his name is engraved in a memorial stone. In 1974 the Mühlstraße in Heidelberg-Bergheim was renamed to Fehrentzstrasse. In March 2014 an addition plaque was mounted on the street sign remembering Heinrich Fehrentz. On 12 October 2010 Gunter Demnig posed a Stolperstein in front of his last residence in Dreikönigstraße 15; the inscription says: Heidelberger Geschichtsverein e. V. short biography Initiative Heidelberger Stolpersteine and portrait with his son Zeitzeugen - Heinrich Fehrentz ein Antifaschist, short video report
The Haagaas School, or Haagaas, was a private gymnasium in Oslo, that existed from 1915 to 1955. It was located in Niels Juels gate 52 in the same building as Frogner School; the school's founder and headmaster until his retirement in 1946 was Theodor Haagaas. The school was a so-called "student factory", offering a fast track to the examen artium, in the tradition of the Heltberg School of the 19th century; as of 1946, the school had 20 teachers, five classes and 127 students, was funded by tuition. Finn Alnæs Reidar Ditlev Danielsen Henry Gleditsch Mosse Jørgensen Leif B. Lillegaard Knut Selmer Bernhard Stokke Leif Tronstad